Another dose of morphia is the only thing that will quiet it.
Beyond lay Alphonse, drugged with morphia, after an intolerable day.
morphia could be freely given—and would be given till all was over.
She listened to his cries all night, for the morphia brought him no relief.
For several days he was kept alive only by injections of morphia.
Which shows that morphia, good as it is, is not as good as death.
Dr. Tremayne came in later and examined him, and gave him morphia.
At the same end of the case were the receptacles also of the atropin and the morphia.
But the boy had himself insisted on strychnine and morphia before the visit, and talked a great deal.
Well, if you're thinking of morphia for her, don't have anything to do with it.
chief alkaloid of opium, 1828, from French morphine or German Morphin (1816), name coined by German apothecary Friedrich Sertürner (1783-1840) in reference to Latin Morpheus, Ovid's name for the god of dreams, from Greek morphe "form, shape, beauty, outward appearance," perhaps from PIE *merph-, a possible Greek root meaning "form," of unknown origin. So called because of the drug's sleep-inducing properties.
morphia mor·phi·a (môr'fē-ə)
morphine mor·phine (môr'fēn')
A bitter crystalline alkaloid extracted from opium, the soluble salts of which are used in medicine as an analgesic, a light anesthetic, or a sedative. Also called morphia.